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Bayeux Cathedral - Bayeux is the home of the Bayeux Tapestry (XI century) , which depicts how William the Conqueror became the first Norman king of England after the Battle of Hastings. This cathedral was the original home of that Tapestry and was consecrated in 1077. BEEN THERE!

Duke William Ship, Bayeux tapestry. Depicts the events leading up to the Battle of Hastings (1066) when Duke William of Normandy was victorious over King Harold of Saxon, England. Here, the cavalry embark for England.

Designer of the Bayeux Tapestry identified (Medievalist article)

The Coronation of Edward the Confessor from the Bayeux Tapestry

William invades England

William the Conqueror, Bayeux Tapestry. A transition from Old English to Middle English began with the Norman Conquest of 1066. William the Conqueror (Duke of Normandy and, later, William I of England) invaded the island of Britain from his home base in northern France, and overthrew the Anglo-Saxon rulership of the island nation.

The Subplot - Not Second Place, but Side by Side - Writers Write

The great comet of 1577. For centuries, comets have inspired awe and wonder. Many ancient civilisations saw them as portents of death and disaster, omens of great social and political upheavals. Shrouded in thin, luminous veils with tails streaming behind them, these 'long-haired stars' were given the name 'comets' by the ancient Greeks (the Greek word kome meant 'hair').

A new study of Aboriginal astronomy has found that Australia's first people viewed comets as portents of doom. Aboriginal societies typically associated comets with fear, death, omens of sickness, malevolent spirits and evil magic, which is consistent with many other cultures around the world."

Lambis - Spider Conch